Home Tags Norse
Although, Nightside of the Runes was written for a specific audience, this book is definitely worth a look by anyone studying the occult.
Odin, by author and priestess Diana Paxson, is a wonderful text for anyone interested in a general introduction to a very complex Norse god.
Simply put, Runes: The Icelandic Book of Futhark is the best and most complete contemporary resource on runes available in the English language.
Sorcerer's Screed The Icelandic Book of Magic Spells is highly unusual and tremendously entertaining, the product of the fevered polymathic brain of Skuggi (Shadow), who rejoiced in the given name of Jochum magnus Eggertsson.
The Washing Verse is a versatile spell from the Icelandic grimoire tradition. The main intention behind it is protection. The act of washing is used to remove all the negative projections that people cast on you. It therefore adopts a quality of purification.
The first pages of the guidebook that accompanies the Viking Oracle 45-card deck are as good of an introduction to the Norse mythos as any I’ve seen.
Norse Goddess Magic is a solid resource that makes a case for trancework as a valid means for reconstructionists to connect with their deities.
This is a beautiful set of runes made from a range of stones including: cherry quartz, white jade, hematite, watermelon crystal, and green aventurine.
Fairycraft provides an introduction to what are, in essence, generalized forms of Morgan Daimler’s personal practices when it comes to fairy witchcraft.
Anglo-Saxon Heathenry is sometimes called Fyrnsidu, and is a nebulous and lesser-understood branch of Germanic cultural Heathenry.